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20130228
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
the wonderful beautiful designs that ken mack has for our stamp,a reflection of our cultural heritage. i want to thank the representatives of chinese companies and many others witnessing this to unveil this again. we are getting ready for the new year. as people know we are finishing up on what i think is one of the most exciting years that we have had with the year of the dragon. you know as well as i do that so many things happened, somewhat miraculously whether the world series or on our way to perhaps a super bowl, and even the economic recovery. i kind of thing from our own culture that it had something to do with the alignment of some great fantastic events that we could not control but that came together. and for welcoming in this new year we call it the year of the serpent but some of us will refer to as as a year of the many dragon. of course i want to recognize carmen chu hao district 4 supervisor as well; she has been a strong leader helping us promote the new year's as well of course taking care of her district, working as a wonderful supervisor. i am excited about th
for the san francisco bay area. i see the wonderful beautiful designs that ken mack has for our stamp,
. >> guest: great to see you, too kim. thanks so much. >> ken anything neglect mack, the author of the new book, representing the race, the creation of the civil rights lawyer. tell me about your book. >> guest: my book is collective buying agraph of six african-american civil rights lawyers who practice law during the era of segregation, and it's about their collective struggles with both civil rights and racial identity. it's about the fact that to be an african-american civil rights lawyer in this era, i argue, is to be caught between the black and white world. both black and white things from these lawyers and identify with these particular lawyers. so to be this kind of lawyer, thurgood marshall and people like him, was not just being an african-american lawyer but somebody who was caught between the black and white worlds. >> host: how difficult for an african-american to become a lawyer during this time? >> guest: it's not difficult to become a lawyer. you have to go to law school. like everybody else. it does cost money. so, -- but it's very difficult to succeed as
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)